University of Illinois, Chicago
This paper will respond to criticisms made of the TEI from various quarters, with particular attention to the issues of intellectual freedom for individual text encoders and the implicit structural and interpretive assumptions imposed by the Standard Generalized Markup Language (SGML) and the TEI itself. Specific assumptions of SGML and the TEI will be discussed, together with their implications for users of the TEI scheme and with the mechanisms provided by the TEI for handling cases in which the fundamental assumptions of SGML do not apply. The resulting demands on software developers will be summarized.
If this content appears in violation of your intellectual property rights, or you see errors or omissions, please reach out to Scott B. Weingart to discuss removing or amending the materials.
Hosted at University of Bergen
June 25, 1996 - June 29, 1996
147 works by 190 authors indexed
Scott Weingart has print abstract book that needs to be scanned; certain abstracts also available on dh-abstracts github page. (https://github.com/ADHO/dh-abstracts/tree/master/data)
Conference website: https://web.archive.org/web/19990224202037/www.hd.uib.no/allc-ach96.html